Definition of Monoses

1. monosis [n] - See also: monosis



Monoses Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Monoses

monosaccharide
monosaccharide transport proteins
monosaccharides
monosaccharose
monosaturated
monoscelous
monoscenism
monoscopic
monose
monoseme
monosemic
monosemous
monosemy
monosensitized
monosepalous
monoses (current term)
monosies
monosilane
monosilicide
monosilicides
monosilver
monosis
monosized
monoski
monosodium
monosodium glutamate
monosome
monosomes
monosomia
monosomic

Literary usage of Monoses

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Text-book of Organic Chemistry by Arnold Frederik. Holleman (1920)
"The monoses do not admit of further hydrolysis to simpler sugars. ... Nomenclature and General Properties of the monoses and their Derivatives. ..."

2. An Introduction to the Study of the Compounds of Carbon, Or, Organic Chemistry by Ira Remsen, William Ridgely Orndorff (1922)
"The monoses are the simplest carbohydrates. Those which are best known have the composition CeH^Oe, and are related to the ..."

3. The Technology of Sugar by John Geddes M'Intosh (1916)
"The biases are produced by the combination of two monoses, with loss of water- They may be likened to the oxide ethers of the monoses- The only bioses known ..."

4. Outlines of Chemistry: A Textbook for College Students by Louis Kahlenberg (1909)
"The most important sugars may be divided into two groups, the monoses. having the ... The monoses are not altered by dilute acids, whereas the bioses are ..."

5. The Chemical News and Journal of Industrial ScienceChemistry (1902)
"The Extraction of Reducing Sugars (monoses). ... into two portions, one containing the hydrolysable sugars and the other the monoses. ..."

6. The Chemistry of Breadmaking by James Grant (1912)
"GROUP I.—THE monoses General formula C6H12O6 These include dextrose or grape ... The monoses possess the following properties :— All are soluble in water, ..."

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